Kick back and watch some of the best sun videos available on the iPhone.SunTube is the premier place for sun videos. We hope you like...
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Senior Editor Sam Diaz shares his thoughts on Oracle's recent $7.4 billion purchase of Sun Microsystems.
Sun Microsystems Chief Jonathan Schwartz began a blog series on the state of the company, which he argues is more relevant than ever.After watching the video and reading the transcript I'm left with that uneasy feeling you get when you see a CEO on CNBC saying everything is just fine.
Late last week I caught part of SDForum's SDForum's first "Corporate Innovation and Research Fair." Here is an edited video of the lunchtime panel:From left to right:Roger Meike, Sun MicrosystemsHarold Yu, OrrickDavid SMith, TynaxDeborah Magid, IBMRoy Levin, MicrosoftDr.
So, on the day the Olympics open, the head of Tellabs – which helps telecommunications carriers deliver high-quality voice, video and data services around the world -- is talking about a looming bandwidth crisis for the Internet, in today’s Chicago Sun-Times. The main cause for the concern: Video, like we’re seeing over the next two weeks from the Olympics and is watched around the world every day, from YouTube.
Notable headlines:Mary Jo Foley: Zune VideoX: Microsoft's iTunes killer?Vista SP1 available in more languagesThere's more than one way to meshLarry Dignan: Intel's quarter on target: The tech sector exhalesDell rolls out AMD quad-core servers; AMD lands VMware certification Seagate cuts June quarter outlook Video: Hi-tech shoe shoppingGarett Rogers: Add videos of your business to Google Maps Paula Rooney: Sun debuts MySQL 5.
The clear skies in this screensaver make it look like the perfect bright day. The sun shines from behind the clouds and makes the whole...
After checking out the BlackBerry Curve for a couple weeks I scheduled a time on my calendar to visit T-Mobile and pick one up for myself. However, the sun came out before my appointment and revealed the T-Mobile Shadow so I now had a choice to make at the local T-Mobile store. I went on 31 October, the release day for the Shadow, and the T-Mobile store in Seattle was packed. I checked out both the brown and green Shadow, as well as the Curve again, and a few minutes later I walked out of the store with a green T-Mobile Shadow. I have 14 days to decide if I am going to stick with the Shadow or go back and get the Curve so if you have any thoughts on why one is better than the other, feel free to leave a comment. My thoughts, video, and photo gallery below are my first impressions after about 6 hours of using the Shadow. I plan to post a more detailed review prior to my 14-day trial period expiration.
The video gurus here at ZDNet have posted their latest in the Green Enterprise series, some tips from Sun Microsystems CIO Bob Worrall on how to tackle making your data center more energy-efficient while simultaneously reducing the carbon dioxide emissions it contributes to the atmosphere.I'll let Bob pretty much speak for himself, but three things stuck with me as I viewed this segment.
AMD kicked off the "premier" of their latest microprocessor offering with a launch party at the Herbst International Exhibit Hall Monday night. Partners like VMware, HP, Dell, Sun, Oracle, IBM, Microsoft and others were on hand or were there by video link to celebrate the launch of AMD's single-die quad-core milestone processor.
Last week, when I interviewed Sun's Peder Ulander (there's text, video, and audio -- take your pick) about the idea of redshift computing (a Sun theory that all the world's servers will eventually give way to just five or so massively scalable systems), he talked about how Sun's formula for being the muscle behind one or more of those systems wouldn't just be to have the best hardware in terms of scalability, performance, reliability, power consumption, etc.
Sun has been earthquake testing its datacenter housed in a shipping container--Project Blackbox--at the University of San Diego (UCSD), which has a “shake table,” more formally known as a Seismic Response Modification Device.The video shows Project Blackbox shocked by a 6.
To kick off Startup Camp yesterday, Sun CEO Jonathan Schwartz delivered a short opening keynote that we captured on video tape where he talked about the greenfield opportunities that startups have to make technology into a competitive weapon.
Sun begins selling a high-end server that can send out 160,000 simultaneous streams of video over the Internet.Photos: Sun does streaming video
Sun launched some high density iron into the video streaming market with the Sun Streaming System, which the company claimed delivers the highest video streaming capacity to cable and telecom providers in the industry. It supports up to 160,000 simultaneous and unique video streams at 2Mbps for less than $50 per stream, which is about 10 times the streaming capacity of competitive platforms, according to Sandeep Agrawal, group marketing manager, Sun Systems Group.
You gotta love writing like this: "The future is indeed bright for those engaging in legitimate transference of DVDs to other video formats, as well as dirty, stinking, filthy, communist pirates stealing food from the mouths of the children of movie studio executives. The same sun shines on us all."
It's official: Sun is releasing its implementations of Java technology as free software under the GNU General Public License. Richard Stallman, creator of the GPL and founder of the Free Software Foundation, will endorse the move by video at a press conference Monday morning. Java SE, ME, and EE will all be available under GPLv2, the same license used by the Linux kernel.
With a mixture of sadness, relief, and hope for the future, former Sun CEO Scott McNealy took the stage this morning at the final keynote address of JavaOne 2006. Saying "All of us are desperately trying to grow ponytails" (a reference to new CEO Jonathan Schwartz), he drew a round of laughter with his list of the "Top 10 best things about not being CEO". Afterwards, James Gosling came up to to embarrass Scott with a video, show off some toys, and judge the finals for the slot car races. Then John Gage closed with a few inspiring words for the Java faithful.
We've collected some of former CEO and now Sun Chairman Scott McNealy's best quips and gibes at competitors (especially Microsoft) in this short video.
RSA 2006 heard Sun CEO, Scott McNealy, list his top ten security nightmares and when the video display acted up, he assured the audience it was a Windows system.
During the Google-Sun press conference [Stephen Shankland's coverage here] [video clip here], Eric Schmidt was asked about Google’s plans to take on Microsoft in the applications space. He basically responded that Google is a search company that sells ads.
Sun Microsystems hopes to open new frontiers for its Java technology by spinning off a division dedicated to pushing the programming language into computer and video games.
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